The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 26, 1937
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"•MARCH WAIHlNCrrON: Starting with a list of «0 men, the Department of JOstlce last month began careful probing of the private and public lives of candidates to succeed retired Associate Supreme Court Justice Willis Van Devanter, finally reduced the list to 20 and sent it to the President. Then, one by one, Franklin Roosevelt blue-penciled more names until last week when, hid mind made up, he wrote in long-hand his long-awaited message to the Senate: "I nominate Hugo L. Blftck of Alabama to be an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court." The nomination fell as a bombshell to the press, if not to the nominee himself, whose previous experience oh the bench consisted of a year-and-a-half as a "boy Judge" in Birmingham's police court in 1610—three years after he had left povertj*bitten Clay County with $1.20 following the burning of the law office he had managed to set up when he graduated from the University of Alabama Law school. One of six candidates for the U. S. Senate vacancy created when Alabama's Oscar Underwood declined to stand for reelection in 1926, Hugo Black campaigned the hardest and bitterest, drove his batter* ed Model T into every cranny of Alabama, often after an overnight stay at a farm house left family and neighbors convinced that he was one of them. Most Important, he gained the support of Alabama's Ku Klux Klan, which meant election k hi 1996, but caused Washington wags to say last week: "Hugo won't have to buy a robe; he can dye his White one black." Senator Borah has declared that Hugo Black was constitutionally ineligible for the Supreme Court because he helped Increase the emo- lumenta of Justices by voting for the retirement bill under which Willis Van Devanter stepped down Moreover, Senator Borah Insisted that no vacancy existed because Justice Van Decanter Is still subject to call for service. But to Hugo Black, as to most of the Senate, these arguments are mere Conservative rumblings and disregard of senatorial courtesy. The 93rd man ever nominated for the post, 51- year-old Hugo Black soon received Senate approval (63-16) as the 80th Supreme Court Justice In U. S. history. CLOSE HARMONY— ' WASHINGTON: All but nine of the Senate's 75 Democrats assembled In the Pall Mall room of Washington's Raleigh Hotel one evening last week to celebrate the accession of new Senate Leader Alben Barkley of Kentucky, to drown old woes In new harmony. Boosted to the leadership last month when his Democratic colleagues were divided with great bitterness over the Supreme Court issue, Albcn Bark* ley could with his original handicap removed, lead a reunited maj- *"*' "^fcnator King, head of the sub- commlttee which drafted the vehement report recommending that the President's Court Bill be overwhelmingly rejected, put his arm affectionately around Alben Barkley's shoulder. Senator Pat Harrison, defeated by one vote for the post Senator Barkley won. Broke in tribute to his successful rival. Franklin Roosevelt was not present, but Vice President Garner read the President's eulogy of the new leader. Senator Byrnes sang "When I Grow Too Old to Dream" and Alben Barkley himself rendered his favorite "Wagon Wheels." Trying to continue this close harmony to put through new legislation Leader Barkley next morning sent to Vice President Garner's desk a memorandum outlining the I order In which bills were to be con* uldered. Senator King was about - to be recognized to call up the District of Columbia Airport Bill; but as he rustled his papers, New York's Senator Robert Wagner rose and sold: "Mr. President, I move that the Senate proceed to the consideration (of) the bill ... to assure person* within the Jurisdiction of every State equal protection of the laws and to punish the crime of lynching." The fat was in the fire. For some SO yean to bring antl-lynchlng bill to the Senate floor has been the signal for a filibuster by Southern Senators. Senator Barkley jumped to his feet to protest that Senator King was to have been next recognized. But Senator King had not been quick enough and the rest of the day was given to the antl- lynchlng bill. That afternoon Alben Barkley moved to adjourn (Instead of recessing) overnight and thus clear the calendar for a fresh start on another bill next day. But to his dismay, the harmonious Democrats split and the motion was voted down 35 to 27. Said disgusted Leader Barkley: "That was a hell of a harmony dinner we had last night." Fall* 20 Ft. From Whittemore Church Wbittemore: Bob Smith had the misfortune to fall 20 feet from the St. Pauls Lutheran church Saturday while painting there with Win. Kelly. Mr. Smith was on the ladder and it buckled, Mr. Smith falling 20 feet to th« sidewalk. X-ray picture* showed a fracture of the lumbar VMfciiitt He was taken to Iowa City ftilM*y in an ambulance. Mr». Smith and Wra- Kelly accompanied him t« |owa City. -j war up. to the Mten* DM* and s host of __ tied up for thret "WfdJWfday, in Justice P. A. a'fl court . a WOete TiUnka, su*d & 'flMMlb Ateaaa. tor i mixer, and (Tljc aigona Upper *^' " f^iP , ^% ^L iIISTOIUCAf. DEi'T. 'T Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26,1937 —Twelve Pages. VOL. 35.—NO.-34 CITY, RURAL SCHOOLS READY TO OPEN Auto Races To Climax Gigantic Kossuth Fair Here, Sept. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10th The cream of dirt track automobile racing stars from all sections of the U. S. and Canada will compete on the half mile track at the Kosauth Coun • ty fair, on the closing day of the fair, Friday, Sept. 10. Automobile racing is not new to Kossuth fair followers, but it is one of the events that ht.s an ever Increasing amount of thrill and sensations for young and old. This yea-, as In paat years, 16 or more racers will be here for the two and one-half hour program. Practically every type of rnc- ing creation will be here for the program, according to county fair officials. There will be a strong representation of Fron- tenacs, Rileys, Peugeots, Rajos, Cragars, Mlller-Schoflelds and several other special designed and high-powered motors. The International Motor Contest Association, governing the body of dirt track racing, has Issued a sanction to the Koa- suth County Fair for the speed battles to be held In Algona on Friday, September 10. The fair itself will open here Monday, Sept. 6, which Is Entry Day, but the actual program of events will be held Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Sept. 7-8-9-10. The scenes shown above were taken from various dirt track races in which the drivers of the Alec Sloan team competed. Next Step In Block Death Case Is Still Kept Mystery Order To Exhume Body Granted, But There Matter Rests OFFICIALS SILENT ON FUTURE PLAN No new developments in the cnse surroundng the death of Walter Block, found burned to death July 5, in the flaming embers of his father's barn near LuVcrne were available yesterday. County officials said there waft nothing new in the case; state agents were also maintaining silence on the subject, although two of • then were in,Al«on«, • 1 Pue»4f»r.«- (She state bureau of InvesHgallo obtained the permission of the state department of health to perform the' exhuming of the body, to discover whether or not there had been a basal fracture of the skull, and whether or not, if possible, Block, aged 27, had died by violence. In the meantime, the coroner's jury appointed to determine the cause of death has not as yet reported. And at the time of the death, the report of Dr. R. A. Evans, coroner, said Block died from suffocation. So the matter rests there; the body may be exhumed to look for murder clues; the coroner's jury is still to report; and the death was caused by suffocation. Supervisors Make Cherokee Excursion Kossuth county supervisors will be at Cherokee, today, visiting the state hospital on their annual tour to that institution. Each year the supervisors make a similar trip, at which time they discuss the condition of the patients from this county, and the possibility of any of them being released. It cost* Kossuth county taxpayers about $15,000 a year for the care of patients sent to Cherokee from this county. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 . $8.00-8.50 Best light butch., 160-180 .8.50-9.50 Best light butch., 180-200 9.50-10.50 Best light butch., 200-250 11.00-11.25 Med. heavy, 290-325 Butchers, 325-350 Butchers, 350-400 Packing sows, 300-350 Packing sows 350-400 . Packing sows, 400-500 . CATTLE Veal calves Canners and cutters Stock steers Fat steers 10.00-10.25 8.75-10.25 . 9.50-9.75 .. 9.25-9.50 . 9.00-9.25 . 8.75-9.00 $5.00-7.50 . 2.75-3.50 . 5.00-7.00 9.00-10.00 Fat yearlings 8.00-aOO Bulls 4.50-5.50 Fat cows 4.00-6.00 OBAIN No. 2 white corn $.95 No. i yellow corn 93 H No. 2 mixed corn 92 No. 4 yellow corn, new 48H No. S white oats 22 Mi Barley, No. 3, new 46 No. 2 rye 68 EGGS Hennerys 21c No. 1 18c No. 3 Me Cash cream.— Kg. 1 ; .JSo No. 2 He Sweet over S UM. 1714c under « lb«. 18c Cooks, under 4* , , , 80 HAPTA PUT "THE MAN ABOUT TOWN" ON THE JOB Walter Winrhell, in Wednesday night's column of syndicated material, had the following to say: "Richard Sherman, who wrote, the delightful "To .Alary—With Love", and Dolly Hayes are like that" 15 KOSSUTH 4-H GIRLS EXHIBIT AT IOWASTATEFAIR DemonaUcationi by Many To Be Offered Also at County Fair Kossuth 4-H boys and girls will be on hand to represent Iowa's largest county, when the Iowa State Fair opens at Des Moines tomorrow.. Exhibits will b? entered by the following from Kossuth: Ola Mae Miller, Buffalo; Mary France Inman, Bancroft; Elizabeth Ann Inman, Bancroft; Helen Hanna and Lucille Genrich, Burt; Betty Anderson, Swea City; Marjorie Jensen, Burt; Dorothy Peterson, Buffalo; Betty Budlong, Buffalo; Arlcne Hectland, Ledyard; Patricia Matern, Cresco; Bernice Reaper, Cresco; Phyllis Maxwell, Cresco; Lucille Bartlett, Portland, and Mary Janice McWhorter, Portland. The county 4-H folks will also take an active part in the Kossuth county fair, opening here Sept. 7. Dorothy Mescher and Elizabeth Ann Inman will give a demonstration on making an attractive dressing table. Betty Anderson and Lucille Rath of the Swea club will demonstrate curtains, and Marian Jensen and Shirley Marlow will demonstrate curtains and Marian Jensen and Shirley Marlow will demonstrate a bit of colonialism on behalf of the Burt club. From the Buffalo club, Maxine Peterson and Dorothy Peterson will demonstrate modern closet conveniences. Maxine Johnson and Mary Ann Bohn of the Fenton club will demonstrate a tufted bed spring. GIRL HURT WHEN AUTO GOES OFF ROAD NEAR BURT lone Godfredson Semi- Conscious Several Days After Crash Bu.'t: lone Godfredson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Godfrcdson, of Portland township, was badly Injured in an auto accident Saturday night while driving back alone to SWEA CITY GIRL IN HEALTH CONTEST Eloise Preston, Swea City 4-11 girl, will represent Kossuth In the contest to select the healthiest girl in the state from among 4-H club members. Miss Preston won the county title at the Achievement Day at Bancroft, early this month. Theatre Reopens Reopening of the theatre at Lu- Verne was announced this week. It will now be called the "Time" theatre. Clifford Knoll is the manager, while Watson Moore of Mason City is the new owner, according to reports. aged. The accident occurred on a road three miles north and about a mile cast of Burt. Just what happened Is not known, but the car went into a ditch. She managed to get to a farm house, occupied by the But- tcrfleld family, and found the But- terfields just starting out to Investigate. They had seen the lights of the machine, and thought something was wrong. The accident happened about 10 p. m. lone reached the Butterflelds and collapsed, and was In a semi-conscious condition until Tuesday, according to reports. She suffered no broken bones, and is expected to recover from the ordeal without serious effects. A nail in one tire of the car indicated that the accident may have been caused by a blow-out. The road is not traveled heavily, where the accident occurred. Thuls Beat Thilges Threshers In Game St. Joe: All the combined power of the N. N. and Mike Thilges threshing crews was not enough to stop the Thul run as the latter went after its third straight victory on the St. Joe diamond lust week. The Thul team won, 9 to 8. The losers do not like the idea of paying for the refreshments again, so they promise to bring home the bacon when the same two teams cross bats this Sunday. The batteries for the game last week were A. Wlaschin, Kramer and K. Thul for the winners, and B. Thilges, Skokstud and R. Thilges for the lostrs. J.W. Haggard Battling Bad Eye Infection J. W. Haggard, senior editor of the Algona Upper Des Moines ha* been confined to hi« home since Sunday with an Infection in his right rye. He wan taken to Mason City Sunday for treatment, and It was found that he had a small cut across the eyeball. Just how he received the Injury he does not know as he waa awakened early Sunday morning with very severe pains In the eye. He lion been suffering a great deal, but (he doctor assures him that the sight will not be Impaired. Mrs. Hag- hte mister, Mrs. H. N. celves excellent care, and the doctor report* that he is progressing nicely. Hurry up and get well, Bill, so you can read the exchanges and *ee what .Mr. Wolfe has to say about you. We miss you very much. Dutch Lunch Party A Dutch lunch will follow a blind bogey golf tournament at the Algona Country Club, this evening (Thursdayi, and returns of the Louis-Karr championship fight will be heard over the radio following the luncheon. 2 Baseball Games Algeria's Colored Giants baseball team will meet the Texas Black Spiders under the lights here Friday evening, and will tackle the Forest City Collegians, Sunday night, August 29th. Await Word From Farley On Plans For P. O. Ceremony Postmaster General Farley Is still to be heard from in regard to whether or not he will be able to get to Algona in time for the formal dedication of the new Algona postoff ice, September 9. He has been invited to be here for the occasion by the Chamber of Comerce, and also by local democratic leaders. The same day, Farley Is scheduled to speak in the afternoon at Fort Dodge, but it was thought that perhaps he could be speeded here for a morning dedication program, and thence to Fort Dodge. If Farley does accept, it is probable that a special escort and caravan of cars will meet him ut Council Bluffs, when he enters Iowa on his tour, and rush him to Algona for the ceremonies. Extra! Train Hits Truck; 3 Are Injured Livermorc: A train-truck accident, and nn early morning fire kept this vicinity In confusion, Wednesday afternoon and Thurr- day morning. At 4 p. m., Wednesday, an M. & St. L. freight train struck a truck driven by Dave Boge, and carrying his two daughters, Thelma and Theda, 22 and 20 years of age. The truck was thrown 200 feet. The girls were hurled from the wreckage, one suffering a broken shoulder, cuts and bruises, and the second lacerations on the face, a brok- Swea Man Faces Pharmacy Charge Walter O. Lunn, Swea City, was given until August 30 to obtain a vendor's license from the pharmacy examiners, or else to pay a fine of $50 and cobts, by Justice P. A. Danson. in court Wednesday. Lunn was charged by the state pharmacy department with vending drugs and medicine without a license. He stated that he had made application for a license, but had been working in a harvest field, and had not been able to send ii< money for the license. 125 Dead Horses A total of 125 horses have been taken to the Sweu City rendering works, it was reported to this paper this week, as a result of the sleeping sickness disease which has hit farm animals through this section. caught in the'wrecked truck,,suffered injuries to his back, the extent of which ia not known. The train ere*' rushed the trio to Livermorc in a box Car, and they were taken from there to a hospital in Fort Dodge. The accident happened at a blind crossing, one mile east of Livcrmore. The Boges are from near Hurdy. CAFE DESTROYED HY FIRE EARLY TIUKSUAY A fire which threatened to sweep the town of Livcrmore, destroyed the Carroll Cafe here, about 1 a. m. Thursday, but was brought under control before it could do serious damage to the Livermore Gazette office, next door, and other buildings. A wick under a coffee urn explod ed, starting the lire. Mrs. Lester Smith was alone in living quarters at the rear of the cafe at the time. Mr. Smith and his daughter had gone to Waterloo. The Smiths ran the restaurant. The building and equipment is owned by Everett Carroll, and the loss was partly covered Closing Hour On Saturdays, 10P.M. Four groups of men representing four HIH-* of business, wrre called Into a mwtlng at thn Chamber of Commerce office, Wednesday afternoon, with the Board of Director*, for thn purpose of determining the uniform cloning time for Saturday nlghte. After Home discussion, the groups agreed that they would close at 10:00 p. m., and according to name of thrni, flint mean* lock the door, draw the door curtain and turn out the store llghto. Represented at the meeting were three variety stores, live clothing More*, live hardware and appliance Htorea, and five groceries. WOMAN CRACKS HIP IN 8-FOOTPLUNGE Mrs. Bertha Callies Was Working In Church At Time Girl Injured In Fall From Horse Ffiiton: Uelorea Bleckwenn, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Art Blcck- wenn of Fairville, escaped serious injury last week Tuesday when she fell from a horse that she was riding. Nobody was near when she fell and it ia not known if she fell and then was kicked by the horse or what happened, but she was unconscious for twenty minutes and suffered u hump on her head. At first she seemed to be coming out of it all right but the next day was in a daze and she had a number of vomiting spells. Mrs. Bleckwenn took her to the doctor who found a slight concussion. She was given treatment and at this writing is able to bv up and around. Chas. Larsen In M-City Hospital Portland: Chas. Larsen has been a medical patient in Park hospital, Mason City, since last Saturday. A daughter, Loretta, is .spending most of her time in Mason City to be near her father. It is thought lie suffered a light stroke as his speech was affected. He is doing as well as could be expected. Mrs. Bertha Callies sustained a painful injury Friday forenoon, when she fell from a step ladder while washing walls in the Lutheran church. She had been working at the church between times for a couple of weeks trying to get the walls washed before Sunday, which was mission fest. She had been using a scaffolding hut it was necessary to use that in the front of the church while washing above the alcove. While Student Schultz was doing that Mrs. Callies took an eight foot step ladder and climbed onto it to continue her work. In some way she slipped and fell the full distance to the Hour, hitting in a half sitting position. She fell straight down and the ladder fell out into the room. As soon as he could get off the scaffolding. Mr. Srhultz came to her aid. She didn't seem at first to he seriously hurt, and took the pail and rugs and began wiping up the soapy water that had spilled on the floor. When she tried to get up and walk she knew she was reuily hurt and asked to have a X-ray picture were was found that she doctor culled, taken and it had cracked the pelvic bone and also had a crack in one hip hone. She was taken home and put to bed where she is getting along as well as can he expected. Arrested For Thefts Laurence and Robert de Schmidt Bode, father and son, were arrested Jjear UuJJiboJdt, Alonday, chicken theft charges, and lodged in jail at Eminetsburg. OH'in.r, said tiu- pair confessed to stealing chickens from the farm of Ray Haugen near \Vtst Bend. ? 75 Years Ago Kossuth Settlers Fought Uprising Here the Sioux Indians, under the lead- from Blue Earth. Th« m>nnlo of th» , , . . .T^ . . .........:.., ....^v....,./, .. : .i i . Swea City: Last week our neighbors in southern Minnesota towns, notably New Ulm, held celebrations and public ceremonies commemorating the Tftth anniversary of the BCUWI mMftgBftP **f AutfWPt -nj^y It may be of Istareat to KoMuth county p«opI0 to know Out our own Mriy aetU«M pitrad « considerable part in tkf 4*ia&M of our northern border at that time. Many people do not know that a fort> called Fort Schuyler, was arected by the tut'horij04 tBiiiitil> 09 fjht yftmthfmtt abort of Iowa Lake, just half a mite weat of tne northwest comer Uw Vh* tit* ciMfM w«i on • hill on of UM re«& » few *» *tftt« Un*. Stat* Na 44 npw ruw the Sioux Indiana, under the ership of Little Crow massacre* 800 white citizens of southern Minnesota. The Civil War wus then in progress and many of the able- bodied men had joined the army. This, the Indians felt, was the time to strike U they wished to drive out all the whites. On August 18, 2,000 braves went on the warpath down UM Minnesota River valley, leaving a ptttb of bloodshed and destruction in their wake. New Ulm Destroyed New Ulm was destroyed and settlers in the south tiers of counties literally stampeded at the news of the disaster, leaving their homes, furniture and livestock and fleeing (9 eastern Minnesota towns for New» of UM uprising reached Al- gopa about August SS, probably via the saml-w«el«Iy "pony express" from Blue Earth. The people of the Algonu and Irvington communities hurriedly called u meeting and formed u military company for protection in case of an Indian attack. The Spirit Lake massacre, on ly five years previous, was yet fresh hi people's minds, and considerable alarm was felt. William H. Ingiuun (father of Harvey Iryghtinn) WAS appointed to go with William B. Carey to Moji- kato and learn the extent of the trouble. During their six day trip on horseback, they found abandoned homes and buraed towns, helped soldiers to bury a murdered settler, and returning through an almost depopulated area, found evidence on every band that convinced them of the necsaalty «| fortifying our own frontier against a aim- Uar invasion* In the meantime, Lewis H. Smith had gone to Des Monies and put the matter before Governor Kirkwood. The governor then commissioned Schuyler Inghum, a lies Moines man, who was u half-brother of Wm. H. Ingham, to proceed to Fort Oodg* with a state warrant for (1,000 to purchase ammunition. He (Schuyler Ingham) came to Algonu and recruited 40 men from Kossuth, Emmet, Palo Alto and Humboldt counties. Others soon joined the group. Part of the men were, sent to Estherville and the balance to Iowa Lake. These two places were the most-eastern outposts in a line of six or seven forts built respectively at Spirit Lake, Ocheydau, Peterson, Cherokee, Correctionvilie and Sioux City, forming a complete line of armed defense from Iowa Lake southwest to the Nebraska line. Tn« Iowa Lake fort was a sub- stantial one, ItiuxHG, with sod walls. five feet thick. Quarters for the men and stubles for the horses were inside ths enclosure, and a well wus dug in the center. This well and portions of tli'_ gate posts were still discernible iu 1900 when Harvey Ingham and T. C. Sherman of Algona visited the spot. It is said that the big cottouwood trees on the site grew from saplings by the soldiers in building the fortifications. Th Two Forts Gurrikoned forts at Iowa Lake and Estherville were garrisoned by 100 men who made up Companies A und B of the Northern Border Brigade. Fort liodge men of Company B, did must of the construction work at Iowa Lake, commenced by Mayor Williams of frontier fume. The (Continued on Buck Page) ENROLLMENT TO . INCREASE; MANY NEW ONF ACUITY Public, Rural Schools To Open Monday; Academy Classes Tuesday Kossuth county children, city and rural, will troop back to school next week. The Algona public schools wilt open Monday, Aug. 30th. At St. Cecelia's Academy, registration wfll take place Monday, with claMes) scheduled to start on Tuesday. Supt. William Shirley stated that rural schools In the county for the most part would open on next Monday, with a few scattered school* scheduled to get under way a week from then, Sept. 6th. -A J ACADEMY LOOKS FOR 1 ' LARGEST ENROLLMENT The enrollment promises to be the largest In the history of the Academy. Each class in high school has already Increased iU numbers by the registration of new members from the neighboring parishes. Some changes have taken place in the staff, the high school rost- cr now Is: Rev. J. M. Malllnger. superintendent, who, will have charge of the Religion department; the athletics will be under the able supervisor! of Rev. C. A. Ahmann; Sister Mary Edmunda, principal, will conduct classes in social science and mathematics; Sister Mary Bernadine will have charge of the English division; Sister Mary Ellavene, the natural sciences and Latin; Sister Mary Laurnyne, the Commercial department. In addition to last year's curriculum, courses in Journalism and Business Training will be offered. Sister Mary Henrietta, who has charge of the music department, will offer courses in piano, string and wind instruments ng well aa voice culture, hnrmony and theory. One extra member has been added to the grade staff, Sister Mary Monica, who will he principal of the grade department. Other members, are Sister Mary Beatrice, Sitter Mary I*ado««,SUter Mary Paschal, Bister MSvFy Loras and Slater Maiy-CJarte*. " •-•_• . A Junior Home Economics course will be offered In the seventh grade for both semesters. PUBLIC SCHOOL FACULTY SPENT VARIED VACATIONS Teachers in the Algonu public school system did not waste their vacations. As a sample of the various ways) in which they spent the summer months, we cite the following examples: Miss Josephine Hughes attended the University of Colorado at Boulder. Naomi Hewitt traveled in the northwestern U. S., Canada and Alaska. Miss Pcderson took care of the Alfjona summer playground, and Miss Graham took work at the University of Minnesota. Margaret Hullerman traveled in the New England stated. Miss Hccksvold was employed in a Wisconsin summer resort, while Dora Curson and Dolores Woito toolt work at Iowa State Teachers College. Dave Phillips .sojourned in New York, taking work at Columbia U. Paul Bergt-r is now at the Okoboji coaching school, and John McDowell received his master's degree at the State University of Iowa. Doris White took work at Northwestern, topped off with a trip to California, while Lawrence Findlay nit' r.dud the University of Southern California ai:d Miss Bonnstetter directed a health campaign in Al- Konu. O. 15. Lalng attended a conference "ii elementayr education at the University of Michigan, and also the National Educational Associa- ti(jn convention at Detroit AUiONA ADVERTISERS' DIRECTORY PAC;K TWO (irccnbcrg Auto Supply Cio. L. Miller PACK THHEK Dutch's Super Service K. D. James PACE KGUH-- Foster's Furniture Store Demonstration Home Ad A. VV. Amuiistm PACE FIVE— Council Oak PAGE SIX — Maxwell Motors Baldwin's I. U. A. New Call Christensen Bros. Kohlaaas Bros. PAGE SEVEN— Krestnsky's Hub Clothiers Mad£ou & Hanson Iowa Theatre Laird & McCullough Clopton, Tailor PAGE EIGHT— Gamble Store PAGE NINE— Sorensen Grocery Brownell's L. W. Swanson PAGE TEN— Jimmie Neville Borchardt's PAGE ELEVEN— Zender & CuJdwell F. S. Norton & Son PAGE TWELVE— Botsford Lbr. Co. SUele's Store Cfamcbilles Store

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